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Search Results 0 to 49 of about 4,353 (some duplicates have been removed)
. for the whole child, especially at this age, learning isn't work. it's a joy, a pleasure, and something to look forward to every day. woman: why does his nose go up and down? woman: where else have we seen tadpoles? child: there's grass in there. hendrick: this is especially true as more and more teachers combine the more conventional and traditional styles of teaching with the new and creative learning techniques-- techniques that emerge when the educator teaches by collaboration rather than by instruction. woman: is it dark in there? hello. i'm joae hendrick, author of the whole child and your guide to this video series. in this program, we're going to look at what we call cognitive development and what we can do to enhance our children's ability to think, reason, remember information, and solve problems. we'll observe children in a number of different programs-- head start, family day-care homes, university schools, and private child-care centers-- and we'll listen to their teachers as they describe some of the methods they use to enhance their children's learning. what's in there? what is t
. these are the moments in a child's preschool life when valuable lessons are learned. tell him it's your grocery cart. it's my grocery. hello. i'm joanne hendrick, author of the whole child and your guide to this video series. in this program, we'rgoing to look at some of the daily routines which make up most of a young child's day. we'll see why these "middle moments" can be so meaningful in the lives of our preschool children, and we'll learn what we can do to help foster both emotional and physical growth during these middle moment opportunities. we'll visit with children and teachers from a number of different early childhood programs-- family day-care homes, head start, university-based lab schools, and private child-care centers-- and we'll see how they make the most out of the day's middle moments. this is simba and nala when they were growing. and this is when...when they growed up apart, ok? let's pretend, o hendrick: a child's life isn't always full of new and exciting events and activities. there are times in a child's day when nothing very thrilling happens. the children come and they go. the
for this program was provided by... woman: let go of her dress. [child whining] it is not o.k. it is not o.k. let go of her dress. let go. let go! it's gonna rip. woman, voice-over: how many of us have found ourselves in this situation? girl: i need it! i need it! i need to... woman, voice-over: in the heat of the moment, how do you know what to do, what to say? girl: hi, daniel. woman, voice-over: what can we do to help stop situations from getting out of control and, perhaps even more important, prevent discipline problems from even starting? girl: bye. hello. i'm joanne hendrick. i wrote the book the whole child so that parents, teachers, and caregivers would have an additional source to go to for guidance, direction, and most importantly, for support. our children ask an awful lot of us, as well they should. but just as we need to be there for them, so i hope my book, and now this television series based on the whole child, can be there for you. on this program, the issue is self-discipline and control, and our challenge is to learn how to teach the youngsters in our car
on which kind of situation you're dealing with, and how that particular child is handling and learning to cope with that situation. and you, at the center, deal a lot with the foster care system and helping families to gain a better sense of normality, whatever that may be, in order to assist families in staying together. at what point does the system step in? right, so our organization is the contractor to samhsa and cofunded by the children's bureau, the national center on substance abuse and child welfare. in that role, we have seen many things happen that the systems are working together in different ways to identify earlier so that families that may get a first report of neglect. most kids and most families that come to the attention of the child welfare system are there for reasons of neglect rather than abuse or sexual abuse. in fact, we've made great strides in the country in the last decade at reducing the numbers of kids with physical and sexual abuse, and yet we haven't really changed that number on how many kids are in the neglect category of those reports. typically, we se
funding for this program was provided by... woman: can the art on this child's face tell you what is going on in his life? i'm a cat, and you're a dog. creativity is more than crayons, paint, and paste. how does a fish sound? creativity is the freest form of self-expression, and the creative process is more important than the finished product. and the father said, "it's dinnertime!" there is nothing more satisfying and fulfilling for children than to be able to express themselves openly, fully, freely. come inside the house! come inside the house! girl: ok, papa. hello. i'm joanne hendrick, author of the whole child and your guide to this video series. over the years, we've learned that the experiences children have during their first years of life can do so much to advance the development of their creativity. we'll observe children in a number of different centers-- head start, family day-care homes, university schools, and private child-care centers. the question is, what can we do as caregivers to help foster and reinforce young children's natural abilities to think and express
have been caused by that. in my experience, that is very unusual. the injuries this child has is usually caused by violent shaking back and forth so you're right. >> you mean the shaking when you go back and forth and back and forth, the brain hits back and forth against the inside of the skull? >> well, if the head had been slammed against a hard object, for instance, if the back of the head had hit the wall, then the brain could bounce forward and the front of the brain hit the front of the skull. that would be the contra coup to the front of the brain. just shaking back and forth usually just tears the veins between the dura and the brain and that's what cause think the sub did you recall hemorrhage. in addition, it stretches the optic nerves and deforms the retina so we get retinal hemorrhage and hemorrhaging around the optic nerve sheath. so that can just be done with violent shaking without striking the child against the wall. if the child was hit against the hard object, the brain will bounce back and forth and you'll get the injury. >> i'm just imagining a 6-month-old
she was she was pregnant that she give birth to her second child and she has been a reluctance fierce advocate on behalf of america's kids for the last four years and has done an amazing job. we were together last week in seattle, washington. we would not have looked at programs about an hour outside of seattle. she has been to our programs all across the country. california, seattle, washington state to west virginia where we started a programs as a result of her advocacy with no senator mentioned, then governor mentioned has been fantastic. i get to introduce senator casey, so hold that same things nice things about you for a couple minutes. that's okay, right? just a couple quick words the senator mentioned about save the children. we are well known for her work internationally and a hundred 30 countries around the world. here in the united states where we started almost 80 years ago as a program focused in kentucky, helping kids affected by depression or networks in over 200 schools within school, afterschool literacy programs at about 130, 140 communities under status to school s
in bangkok. >>> some chinese parents are suffering from the side effects of the one-child policy. the government imposed it to curb the rapid growth of its 1.3 billion people. but if that one child should die, the parents are left in a dire situation and they may never recover. nhk world's michitaka yamaka reports. >> reporter: a married couple. nine years ago, their only child suffered a heart high school and died. the death sent his father into depression. then six months later, he suffered a stroke. now he can't move the right half of his body. his doctor says the stress had been too much. five years later, he suffered another blow. iz employ his employer fired him. but the misery doesn't stop there. may's wife has cancer. she works at a textile factory. however, the couple can't afford medicine. >> translator: i'm so worried. i have no idea how to make ends meet in years to come. if our son were alive, he would be supporting us. >> reporter: it's a tradition in china for children to support aging parents. so people who have lost their only child suffer a double blow. they gri
to the millions struggling to get by now. whose earnings barely cover child care. the builder who does not know if he will be laid off. the couple wanting to buy a home but can't raise the money for a deposit. to them and all the other hard- working families, i say this. the liberal democrats are on your side and we are in government to serve you. with real, practical help. this would raise it to 10,000 pounds. the task of making ends meet is made a little bit easier. the last budget, we made too big announcements. we will send 3 billion pounds, increasing the tax reallowance. with 50 million pounds. recouping five times that amount. i insisted, on the first and i conceded on the second. i stand by the package as a whole. as liberals we want to see the tax on work reduced, and the system as a whole, for those with middle incomes. let me make one thing clear. we have brought this level down, and this is still higher than the route labour's 13 years in office. and it will be reduced further in this parliament. [applause] all of the future cuts in taxation, as part one will clearly a test, to help
child. i lost custody of my child. and i don't know how i'm going to fix that. >> hat do you think of the chemist who is now accused of -- >> she destroyed my life. but i forgive her. but as long as i have my daughter that's all i care about. >> reporter: susan candiotti, cnn, boston. >> susan candiotti will join us in the 3:00 eastern hour for more. this is shaping up to be a historic weekend for nasa. the mars rover curiosity will try something that's never been done on the red planet before. we'll show you some of the latest pictures from mars. sleep train's inventory clearance sale ends columbus day. get 3 years interest-free financing on tempur-pedic. save 10%, 20%, even 35% on a huge selection of simmons and sealy clearance mattresses. even get free delivery! don't miss 3 years interest-free financing on tempur-pedic. the inventory clearance sale ends monday. superior service, best selection, lowest price, guaranteed. ♪ sleep train ♪ your ticket to a better night's sleep ♪ >>> nasa could make history on mars this weekend. it will order its recover curiosity to scoop up
fields were instrumental in helping to highlight aspects of an american child's life that are so strong as indicators of the well being and chance for a bright future. some of them are here today, and i'll introduce them a little bit later. america's report% from its residents on a state of america's child from june to november 2010 led by senator dodd, then chairman of the a senate subcommittee on children and families. these hearings led to a report that provide a snapshot of the welding of american children based on family economic security, education and child health. and provide policy recommendations to improve the outcomes in these areas. following the release of the state of american child report, senator dodd and senator bob casey called on first focus and translates great patriotic report card to provide a holistic picture of children's unmet needs in america and policy suggestion on how to meet those needs. so one of the things when we think about this report is we -- i have four kids and i went back to school night, in the past few weeks and i figured out that my kids it cre
in more focus tips. >> it's stories like those that make a mom and dad cringe, child abduction cases, child abuse. >> but it may be having a positive effect. brian kuebler is live with one nonprofit's unsuccessful campaign. the baltimore child abuse center price care for victims of child abuse. a large part of this runs on donations and the most recent one is exceeding expectations. at party city on york road near towson, a dollar added to their much that goes directly to the baltimore child abuse center. >> they're saying, yes, we want to be a part of this and yes we want to make a difference. >> reporter: jennifer sacks is the owner of 11 stores and said this campaign has raised nearly $50,000 sense they started it in sent. the result far surpassing what they anticipated. >> when they come to the register, they're asked to make a donation. it's left open. weave seen $17 and $2 donations and some that hit $100 and in between. >> it's exceeded all of our expectat the executive director of the center is surprised and excited to see the amount of pledges already paid pie party city cus
to other problems. >>> parents, the worry is endless when it comes to kids, if you have a child with autism, this is more to be concerned about, especially when it comes to you child wondering off. experts have suggestions. >>> we warned you in august about an internet scam that could lockup your compute expe let scammers demand ransom just to fix it. the scheme is back, this time with a new twist. joce sterman is here to explain which state agency they've added to fool you. take a look. >> reporter: you surf the web thinking no one is looking over your shoulder, but scammers want you to belief big brother is minding your business. >> its scary. >> reporter: frightening pause this scam involves con artists claiming to be a state agency. locking up computer screens, through a virus, claiming the only way to fuss it is to send 200 bucks to the maryland comptroller. she says it's a twist on a scam the fbi warned about weeks ago. where web users end up on a compromised site that infects the computer and gives scammers the chance to lock them up and demand a ransom. >> it's fraudulent and fake a
much and thank you, craig childs. * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * >> good evening i am the director of the culture association and devoted to the program and here we have master of arts. (applause). (speaking spanish) (speaking spanish). >> what he is saying that thanks to the bant. bante he got funding for of the peru vaifian culture and got approved. >> (speaking spanish). >> okay. >> good. (speaking spanish). >> so we have a variety of instruments -- that we're going to be showing you. >> (speaking spanish). >> the name of the instrument is called tale boheha. >> (speaking spanish). >> it was a time in peru when the africans were prohibited from playing or making instruments. >> (speaking spanish). >> so they were forced to make their own instruments. >> (speaking spanish). >> so they use the surroundings and big jars and they used to have water or other type was drinks. >> (speaking spanish). >> covered with leather skin. >> (speaking spanish). >> and they make the drums. >>. >>
that is with the child inside that red circle, boworki with a 4-year-old girl at the children's rehab center. trying to get her to do an exercise by standing on a chair. the little girl won't stand. what she does next is going to leave you cold. the woman throws the child on the ground and as you can see she bangs her head really hard. >> and then kicks her. >> grabs her by the ankles and does a whole 180 with the child. >> does this child already have an injury? >> this child has autism. >> and nobody seems to care that she's throwing this child around. >> it seemed like no one around moved a finger. >> or like this happens all the time. >> that's what it makes me think. >> she is motionless. once she realize she was unconscious, rushed to the hospital, she had fall noon a coma because of this attack. her parents were told that the child at fallen but her father had said he was suspicious because of the severity of the injury she was in a coma and her chances of survival were slim. he obtained the surveillance footage and was able to see the real cause of his daughter's injury. >> please tell me th
voters. then tragedy mars the first u.n. international day of the girl child. behind the headlines, wage theft, a little known problem that costs mainly women workers millions of dollars. hello, i'm bonnie erbe. welcome to "to the contrary," a discussion of news and social trends from diverse perspectives. up first, pushing for women. will a more moderate mitt appeal to women voters? that is what the gop presidential hopeful is counting on as he moves more towards the middle on women's rights. romney generated buzz this week over remarks he made about abortion, saying access to abortion is not on his legislative agenda. regardless, he added he would defund planned parenthood and prevent use of federal funds for abortions. he continues to call himself a "pro-life candidate." meanwhile, romney shows growing support among women in the latest polls, following his strong debate performance, almost closing the gender gap. so congresswoman norton, will a more moderate mitt appeal to women voters? >> bonnie, not unless women develop political amnesia and forget the mitt of the tea party republic
in the case of a san jose teacher accused of child molestation. that indicates the principal knew the lurid detail buzz failed to report the teacher. >> there is almost since she was initially charged in this case attorneys have been trying to keep notes sealed and there is a three pages. the principal wrote almost a year ago. >> this teacher is facing felony charges, prosecutors say he molested five girls at ob wailly elementary school. and this is notes taken by the principal. the three pages are notes the principal hand wrote when one child came forward and told her what's happening. the principal has been charged with failing to report child abuse. >> i cannot imagine upon hearing that information she was not alarmed enough to contact law enforcement. >> in this notes shea writes what the child told her, she felt something gooey, felt like maybe his tongue, mr. chandler said i'm going put something in your mouth. prosecutor says the principal should have gone to police. she reported it to human resources department then interviewed chandler about what the child described. >> it's extrem
be no real opportunity without education. every parent knows how it feels when you leave your child on their first day at school. that last look they give you before the door closes behind them. the instinct to go with them, to protect them, to help them every step of the way. that's how we should feel about every child. that's the responsibility we have to every parent. to support them at every stage, from nursery to primary, from primary to secondary and from secondary to college, university or work. that's why we're providing more money so the poorest two-year- olds, as well as every three and four-year-old, can now benefit from pre-school education. delivering our pupil premium -- £900 per child next year -- so the most disadvantaged children get the more intensive, more personalized support they need. and why, when they leave school, we're providing scholarships, bursaries, grants, loans, apprenticeships and wage subsidies, to help them go on learning or start earning. but extra resources won't make a difference unless matched by greater ambition. which is why money must be ac
think in just about every setting, a child exists in there are caring adults available, or there can be caring adults available who can be a protective factor to a child and help that child access their own inner resilience. so including things like helping children realize that they can use humor, that they can develop close relationships with safe adults. teaching children ways that they can be safe. okay, if you can't bring friends home because crazy things are happening there and you can't study there how can we put something in place so that you have a safe place to go after school? if you're concerned about your siblings then how can we make sure that their needs get met? so really, i think we just need to encourage adults to not ignore signs that a child is struggling and reach out to children and to kids to say if you have one caring adult in your life who is in your corner that can make all the difference for you. absolutely. i absolutely think so and you know the issue is that today the school systems are really so overburdened by so many budget considerations and cuts, you
child. the people in my community seamen visible -- seemed invisible, and that seems unfair. i do because i want to see justice. i want to look at the person who killed my son and asked him why. why did you kill my son? what was so -- what did he do that allow you to shoot him point blank with four bullets in the face? what would make you do such a thing? i want to meet the individual, to let him know i have already forgiven you. if i had not for giving you, i would not be here today. i have to forgive you, but i want to know why. why do i want to know why? i want to get you killed, too. kurds people -- hurt people hurt people. apparently, you are hurting. you had to be hurting that night to shoot my son in the face. you knew him, you ate at my house, you spend time together. i want to know why you killed my son. i want to know why. i want to know why the community did not step up. everybody was present. i want to know why came to say who did it. i want answers. like all the 300 mothers that we represent in the healing circle, they ask the same question. i want to know why along w
a difference in how a child learns. they would not come to work if they did not believe that. the challenge is, how do you assess what they are achieving with kids? what everybody objects to within the profession is you cannot tell if you're doing a good job based on the score on a single test. what a child does on a single test, on a single day does not do justice to the child's learning, first of all, and does not do justice to the teachers trying to move that learning forward. we are all looking for ways to capture that. so it is meaningful. so we know when teachers are doing well. everyone i know who is an adult in their job, the one skill they learned in school they never use again is how to take a bubble test. nobody does that. i have never gone to work and had my boss say, fill out this form and we will tell whether you succeed or not. every job i have had requires hitting at a certain goal. and people did not tell me how to get to that goal. they were clear on the gold. and it was of to me to get their. i could use my skills. i could use my colleagues, collaborate with others to get th
about child abuse and the impact on society. a local child advocacy expert thinks this case could serve as a tipping point in prosecutions and prevention. dodge the convicted child abuse our walking in his prison jumpsuit just prison -- just sentenced to 30 years in prison, a conclusion that experts say will have a lasting impact on child abuse victims, creditors, and how their cases are handled. >> the have to take these cases to trial. >> of the executive director of the baltimore child abuse center. >> it sends a message that there is no tolerance for people that abuse the trust of the community. >> any allegation of abuse is afforded to the baltimore child abuse center where advocates and social workers interview children and their families to determine what is going on. the center sees more than 1000 children a year and as many as six families a day. the case should teach that it can happen anywhere to anybody. one and four girls and one in six boys will be abused by age 18. that must be reported even if it is just a suspicion and it is never too late. >> we need to be trained bett
are now hearing that the child's body parts that were missing from the scene, the field where she was thrown away like trash beside a garbage bag, those missing body parts now apparently being taken out of the 17-year-old's home in crawl spaces in and below the home. you know, for those of you like me who send your children to school, this mother watches her child walk three blocks to meet up with friends to walk to school. she is never seen again. and tonight the alleged perpetrator, a 17-year-old college student, a student who competed in crime scene technology competitions, who dreamed of being a mortician is now charged in dismembering this child's body. we are live on the scene there in westminster with cnn correspondent jim spellman. jim, what can you tell me? >> this is chelsea park, nancy. this is the park where little jessica would come and meet her friends. her home is just a couple of blocks this way. you can almost see it around the corner. shocking to find that this young man, this alleged murderer, austin sigg just about a mile this way. he lives close to a lake wher
to choose between her child or staying in the military. does the policy add up? good evening, tonight, we have breaking news. new e-mail, i've got it in my hand, about the attack on the american consulate in libya and i want to read it to you. it says ds command reports the current shelter location for com, which stands for chief of mission, personnel in benghazi is under attack by mortar fire. there are reports of injuries to com staff. this e-mail was sent just before midnight on september 11th of this year. suzanne kiel has been working the story all day. and she's out front with the latest what you can tell us about the significance of this particular e-mail? >> the e-mail shows us that the nature of the attack and it came some eight hours after the attack happened. keep in mind what u.s. officials knew at the time. they knew for example, that al sharia was a well equipped group with anti-american sentiment. they had rpgs, mortar rounds, a fleet of vehicles. it wouldn't be surprising if groups had that available. it did indicate that they knew early on this had coordination to it. >>
would be like to be is a child. from that pain, from your community organizing, what do you say to the commander? it is not 1996 any more. what is going on? what do you say to him? what does he say to you? i will ask you to keep the remarks brief. commander, i will give you a chance to respond. you are hearing about all these things, what is your reaction? >> there needs to be more police sensitivity training in sfpd when it comes to victims of violence. often times, many of their parents that are on the scene when this happens, the majority of them gets arrested and they do not understand the crime scene. all they see is their child laying there in a pool of blood. all they want to do is get to that child, not knowing they may damage a crime scene. i would like to see, commander, more sensitivity training with the police department. learning about the victim's family, we are there, to when it happens. the first thing we want to do is get to that family, to prevent any further violence. i would like to see that happen. >> commander? >> we do have sensitivity training. 32 hours o
this. we brought the same letter and a letter from our child's preschool and pediatrician stating that she is ready. no response. supervisor campos: thank you. next speaker, please. >> i am here again with my children to say that this t.k. option does not work for us because i do not have a way to dispatch my kids in the morning to four different places. i am still looking for the waiver. we were told there would be available next year. we are wondering why not this year? it was made explicit that it should be possible for parents to request a waiver and get it and we still have not gotten anything. i am still waiting on you. thank you. supervisor campos: thank you. next speaker, please. >> my daughter is 4.5 years old and missed the cut off by one month. more than prepared. the kindergarten readiness act was signed in october. the school district could not find a way to generate a waivers program between then and now. we are the year that needs the attention. we are the ones that took the brunt of all this. try to explain to your 4.5 year- old daughter that she would not be in ki
am i going to be able to go to school? who will watch my child? am i going to be able to finish like i had a lot going through my mind. >> reporter: now she brings the baby to high school with her. she goes to class, the daughter is in daycare downstairs. alexis also gets parenting classes including spending time at the daycare. the program is funded with local and federal dollars. administrators here at armstrong high school hope this program will help raise graduation rates. just 38% of teen girls who have a child before age 18 get a high school diploma. armstrong's program is a win- win for students says the principal. >> this is a different mature student who wants to get the high school diploma so child care affords her that opportunity. >> reporter: it's unknown how many high schools offer daycare. these programs are available in states across the country. studies show that providing teen mothers with access to child care at school not only increases their likelihood of graduating, it also lowers the chance they will have another child while in high school. >> when do you think
. you can find everything from the biggest myths about bullying to a list of the 20 signs your child could be a victim. >> it seems like a small thing. you buy a scary mask or a costume for halloween and you chip in a buck. all the 11 party city locations are asking you to donate a dollar to the child abuse centers. the effort started back in september and was meant to coincide with the busy season but nobody expected this much money to be raised. party city said it has already raised 50,000. the director of the child abuse center said one of the reasons for the success is people want to do something in the wake of the penn state child sexual abuse. >> they want to do something about it. they want to stop it and be able to do sthi. the fact that they can do something locally. >> the program will go through hun at all party city stores and the company will match with $25,000. >>> you've probably soon the commercials. question 7 is all about gambling, allowing more lottery machines and adding a sixth casino in prince george's county. advocates said a yes vote would create more jobs and
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 4,353 (some duplicates have been removed)